Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, February 13, 1867, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated February 13, 1867 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

Established June 23, 1862. Vol. 6. PORTLAND, WEDNESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 13, 1867* Terms Eight Dollars per annum, in advance. THE PORTLAND DAILY PRESS Is publisher everyday, (Sunday excepted,) at No. t printers Exchange, Commercial Street, Portland. N. A. FOSTER, PROPRIETOR. Terms Eight Dollar? a year in advance. THE MAINE STATE PRESS, is published at the ■line place every Thursday morning at £2.00 a year, invariably in advance. Rates of Advertising.—One inch oi space,in Ijugthoi column, constitutes a “square.** £l.5o per square daily first week; 7.5 cents per w ek alter; three insertions, or less, $1.00; contiuu m r every other day after lir.-t week, 50 cents. Hall square, three insertions or less, 75 cents; one w ek. £l.oo; 50 cents per week alter. Under head of “Amusements,” $2.00 per square per week; three insertions or less, $1.50. Special Notices,$1.25 per square lor the first in sertion. and 25 cents pel square for each subsequent nsertlon. ’ Advertisements inserted in the ‘‘Mainf statp Pi;ess” I which bus a large circulation in everv nar ol the Slate 1 for *1.00 per squarefora“tSuoS‘ «nd 50 cents PUr B'1Uare ,or e“U skbsequenTineer RUSINESS CARDS. C. J. SCHUMACHER. fresco painter. Oflce at the Drug Store of Messrs. A. G. Schlotter beck & Co., •Toil C.'ttugrcNN SI, Portland, Me, jalJdtf_ One door above Brown. H. 31. HUE WE R, (Successors to J. Smith & Co.) RIauuittcturer of Leather Veiling. Also lor sale Belt Leather, Backs & Sides, Lace Leather, RIVETS and BURS, *e|43dtt n 311 CougrekM Nlreet. IF. I*. FREEMAN & CO., | Upholsterers and Manufacturers of FUMITUfiE, LOUNGES, BED-STEADB Spring-Beds, Mattreeses, Pew Cushions, N«. 1 Clapp’s Black-foot Chc.iuni Sweet, Portland. b hkeman, D. W. Deane. C. L. Oiiikhv. A. N. NOYES & SON, Manutacturers and dealers in Stoves, Ranges & Furnaces, Can be louud in their NEW Bb’II.UINU ON I.mE ST., (Opposite the Market.) Where they will be pleased to see ail their former customers and receive orders as usual. auglldtl u CHASE, CRAM A STURTEVANT, GENERAL Commission Merchants, WldKery’8 Wharl, ,, POItTLAHI), Me. ociKUti HOWARD & CLEA VES, Attorneys & Counsellors at Law, PORTLAND, M 'INK. Office No. 30 Exchange Street, ^Joseph Howard, jyOtt n Nathan Cleaves. M. PEARSON, Oold and Silver Plater —AND— Manufacturer ot Silver Ware, Temple Street, first door from Congress Street PORTLAND, ME. May 19—dly n A. WILBUR & VO., 112 Tremont Street, Boston, Importers and Dealers in sVEE.CN and ABIKHICAN HOOFING SLATES, allcolors, and slatingnads. Careful altention paid to shipping._ „ augi>-6m BRADBURY & SWEAT Counsellors at Law, U4» COMiBINN NTBEBT, Chadwh k Mansion, opimsite Uuilod Slates Hotel, Portlnnd Maine. Bion Bradbury. nov lit! I D. M. Sweat Deering. Milliken k Co., Wholesale Dry Goods, 31 COMMERCIAL STREET, ang31-dtf Portland, Maine* JOSEPH STORY Penrhyu illarble Co* Manufacturers and Dealers iu Enameled Slate Chimney Pieces, Brackets, Pier Slabs, Grates and Chimney Tops, importer and dealer in Eng lish Floor Tiles, German and French Flower Puts, Hanging Vases, Parian. Bisque, and Bronze Statuette and Busts. Glass Shades and Walnut Stands, Bolie rniau and Lava Vases and other wares. 112 TliEMONT STREET Studio Building m2Mn n BOSTON, Mass. SHEPLEY & STROUT COUNSELLORS AT LAW, OFFICE* Post Office Building, 2d story; Entrance on Ex change street. G. F. SHEPLEY. jy9t» A. A. STROUT. II. W. ROBINSOW, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, CHADWICK HOUSE, ‘J 49 Cougretfi Street. Jan 4—dtf PEBCIVAL BONNEY, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, Morion Bloch, Congress Street, Two Doors above Preble llou*c, PORTLAND, ME. nov 19 tf DAVIS, MESEBVE, HASKELL & 00., Importers and Jobbtrs of Dry Goods and Woolens, Arcade 18 Free Street)) F. DAVIS. POHTLAND, MB E. CHAPMAN. llOVft*fi!>dtt’ W. F. PHILLIPS <£ CO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 148 Fore Street. oct 17-dtt JOHN IF, DANA, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, No. 30 Exchange St. Dec 6—llli * /loss cl FMMMI, PLASTER E R 8, PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL STU000 AND MASTIO WOixKE&S, Oak Street, between, Cougrehu and Free Sifi., PORTLAND, ME. Ookirlng, Whitening and White-Washing jirompt , y at tended to. Orders trom out ot town solicited. Muy 22—iltt S. L. CAUL ETON, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 27 Market Square. Kept 24—dtt u A. E. £ C. M. HASKELL, DEALERS IN Groceries, Provisions, Weil India Good*, Meats, Arc., AT LOWEST CASH PRICES. 3&4 Congress Si, Portland, Me. janC dtf WM. W. WHIPI’LE, Wholesale DrufjQist, 21 MABKET SQUABE, PORTLAND, ME. aug2 ti SMITH & CLARK, Wholesale Dealers in TEAS, COFFEES & SPICES, 10«» FORE STREET, PORTLAND, Me. Janl4 _ dtt w. W. THOMAS. Jr., Attorney and Counsellor at Law, [Chadwick House,] 249 Congress Street. wtfi-dly .__ If. 31. HA ISO A, STOCK BROKER. No. 30 Exchange Street, PORTLAND ME Ilo21dt Lewi, Pieuee, Attorney, and Conuselloi at La)., No. 8 Clapps Block. jul21 BV HON U. VBBMI.1., Counsellor at Law No. IS Free StrMt. Jmll4 BUISNESS CAKDS. WALTER COREY iCO, Mam facturers and Dealers in •FURNITURE! I Looking Glasses, Mattresses, Sjtring Beds, Ac. Clapp’s Block, krnnrbrr Street, (Opposite toot of Chestnut,) FeUidtfPOBTLAND. .IOI1JV e. 1H>W, .rT Attorney ami Counsellor at Law, JAUNCKY COURT, W all Street,.New lork City. Commissioner for Maine and Massachusetts. Jan. 29 dtf WILLIAM A. PEARCE, PLUMBER! MAKER OF Force Pumps and Water Closets, It arm, Fold and Mmivrr Hath., Wash Bowls, liras, and Silver Plated Fork.. ^description of Water Fixture lor Dwelling Houses, Hotels and Public Buildings, Shins, etc. ar ranged and set up in the best manner, and all orders lu town or country ihithfullv executed andBeer'punips of’aU kbidsU*X'S aUd S“ei!t ^ wotk1 'i \w ?*°°ili"T'11 *'o»ductor. and ra»iii Sf *nei done in the best manner. Ali kinds of Jobbing promptly at ended to. NO. ISO FORM ST., Portland. Me. _Jal*15_ d:;iu nitUFIIII.L, BROWNS At MASSON, COMMISSION MEKCHANTS, PORTLAND, MAINE, —AT— jan!5 1m N»« 4} India Street, Boston. W. H. WOOD if- SON’, brokers, Xo. 178 — — Fore Street. »y7 tt J. B. HUDSON, artist. Studio Xo SOI 1-2 Congress Street. Lessons given in Painting and Drawing. February 1—dtf CLO CD MAX A S TEVEX8,~ WHOLESALE DEALERS IN W. I. Goods and Groceries, No. 3 Long Wharf, Foot ot Exchange St., 1a26d3w»_ PORTLAND, ME. LAC. J. BABBOUEt, < DEALERS IN Hoyt'a Premium Patent Bivetted Oak and Hemlock Leather Belting, Lace Leather and Hemp Packing. ltnbher Belting, Hone, Steam Packing, Clothing, Ac, Ac. ■No. 8 Exchange Street, FebTeodCmPOBTLAND, ME. jggx Kimball & I*rince, Dentistw. No. 11 Olapp's Bkck, Congress Street, Opposite Old C ly Roll, POBTLAND, MAINE. C. Kimball, D. D. s. telO o III Fred A. Prince BUILDING. ABCHITECTIJRK & RlVGIXURRlIVf;. Messrs. ANDERSON. BONNELL \ CO., have made arrangements with Mr. STEAD, an Architect oi established leputation, and will in future carry on Architecture with their business as Engineers. Par lies intending to build are invited lo call at their office, No. 308 Congress street, and examine eleva tions and plans ol churches, banks, stores, blocks oi buildings, 4-c. j 12 WM. H. WALKER, 241 COMMERCIAL STREET, Foot of Map?c Street. General Agent lor the State lor H . W . fT O II X S ’ Improved Roofing, For buildings ol all kinds. CAR and STEAM BOAT DECK 1NG. ROOFING CEMKN T, for coat ing and repairing all kinds oi roots. PRESERVA TIVE PAINT lor iron and woodwork, Mela! Roots, Aire. COMPOUND CEMENT, for repairing leaky shingled roots. BLACK VARNISH, tor Ornamen tal Iron work &c. Full descriptions, c rcular, prices, Ate. lurnLhod by mail or on application at the office, where samples and testimonials can Le seen. sepl2dtf COOPER & MORSE, TAKE pleasure in informing their old patrons and frieudstliat they hare resumed business at their OLD STAND, iorncr of Market and Milk streets, where they will keep constantly on hand the best as sortment of Meats, Poultry, Game, &c.t That the market affords, ami it will be their earnest amieavor to serve their customers with promptness and fidelity. deel dll French Language and Literature ^AUGHT BY PROF. LEON DE MONTIER, ITIROM Fiance; graduated in the Academic de Par X is Universitio de France. Late Professor in the French Language and Literature in the McGill Uni versity and lligh School of Montreal. Canada East. Prof. LEON de MONTIER begs leave to say that he is prepared to give lessons in the above impor tant branceh of modem education, both in Schools and private families. Classes may also lie formed by gentlemen and ladies desirous of acquiring a thor ough knowledge and the tluent speaking of the French Language. Prof. L. de M.’s method of teaching French will smooth in a great part the difficulties of bqghmers, whilst to more advanced pupils lie w ill imi»url a pro ficiency oi speaking, together with the pure Parisian accent, so deservedly esteemed by all well educated people. Nothing shall be wanting ou the part of Prof. L.de M. to enable his pupils to make the most rapid pro gress, and by his exerl ions to speak the French lan guage in the shortest time. Applications a^ to the terms may be made by letter or otherwise, at52 Freest, or at Messrs Bailey &. Noyes Book store, Exchange si. References are. kindly permitted by the following: In Portland.—Rev, Dr. Dalton, corner South and Spring Streets; Rev. E. Holies; Dr. Fitch, 87 State SHeet; Dr Cliadwick 295 Congress Street ; Dr. Lud wig ; C. O. Files Esq. Principal of Portland Acade my. January 10. dtf S. WINSLOW & CO.’S NEAV GROCERY ! HAVING moved into our new store, next door be low our old stand, and lilted it for a FIRST t'LAHH RROtERV, we beg leave to return our thanks to our numerous natrousfor past fevom, nod Inform them and the pub lic generally, that while endeavoring to maintain our reputation for selling the best of BEEF, and all kinds of MEATS and VEGETABLES, we have added to our stock a choice variety of pure groceries, ami hope by selling the best of goods At the liOiml C osh Prices! to merit a tair share of patronage. The same atten tion as heretofore paid to orders for Meats and Vege tables for dinners. Cart will call for orders every morning if desired. S. WINSLOW & CO. No. 28 Spring Street Market. S. W1NSI.OW. C. E. PAGE. | January 11A dCm JUAJTSOjr 4& U JNSLO W ’S Steam Mills, Iron Foundry, -ANI) Plough MauulUeiory, WE wouldinform the public that we are prepar ed to fdqpish CubtingH of every description to order at short notice. We now have on hand an as sortment ot Window Weights, tiled Shoes aud other castings. |3T~ We are prepare! 1 to turaish Castings for Kail Koad Coinpanlw and Ship Builders. Also, Planing, Jointing, Matching aud Sawing promptly done . J. W. HANSON, £ G. C. WINSLOW. 46 l ork St., Hend of Unailh’a Wharf. Jan 1-cl * Oysters, Oysters! By the Barrel, Buahel, l-nllon or Quart* Put up in kegs and cans of all sizes for ^ie *ra*^® or family use. vT/ nsJS) BeinS near tlie Telegraph and Express ,—' Offices, I am prepared to put up all or ders b) the ffitest moment. All in want of Oysters W2iSSi • ^ebt assortment in the city. t^uoice York Bay, Shrewsbury, Cherry Stone, aud York Biver constantly on hand. K. D. ATWOOD, Atwood’* Oyaler 4:l( 4y an<| 4„ fi’rnfre St., Honinud, Me. February 1. d’.Tn_ For Sale. A SUIT of Sails, Rigging and Blocks, nearly new from a fishing Schooner of MU tons; also Top sails, Fore and Mainsails, second hand. SAMPSON & CONANT, decidtf No. Pi & 20 Commercial Wharf. Will GILT A; CLAIM, FRESCO PAINTERS, In Oil and Distemper Colors. Also House and Sign 1 Painters, Morton Block, two doors above Preble | House, Portland, Me. y^ VVe are prepared to design and execute every description of Wall and Ceiling Decorations, for Churches. PublieJJuildings,Private Kesideucei,Halls, &<\ Gilding and Embossing on Glass. Every de scription of Wood finished in Wax and Oil Filling, and in Varnish or French Polish. jal!kl3m To Let for a Term of Years. 1UIE STORE recently occupied by E. E. Upliam Si Son, at the head Richardson's Wharf, c ALSO FOR SALE. One Hard Wood Counting-Room Desk. :<00 bio-lulMhwtoa West Harley, on the premises. For pl^^Hars enquire of * UPHAM A AH AMS, li'blddw " Comm.ri ial Street. COW KTNERSH1P. Copartnership Notice. THE undersigned have this day lorined a copart nership under the Ann name of JOHNSON & DICKEY, For the purposoof carrying on the Bool, Shoe, aud Rubber Business, At Johnson’s old place, No. 320 Congress Street., (head of Casco street.) JAMES M. JOHNSON, n , WILLIAM B. DICKEY. Portland, Feb. Cth, 1867. Feb7dlw Ship Stores, Produce, aud Groceries. THE •S!'hR< rther» have fonuod a copartnership un A dor the linn name of Sawyer & Varney, And established themselves at No. 55 Commercial Street, Hoad of Burnham’s wharf, for the transaction ot a General Commission Business, And are prepared to receive on Consignment, Prod u<* Fi»b, | uuib«,r Wood. Kark.&t., They will keep a lull stock of Product*, Gro> ccricm, Nliip and Family Nlorcw, and will be nappy to receive the patronage of their friends and the public. ABEL SAWYER, „ „ „ , F- W* VARNEY. Portlami, Jail. 28,18C7. Feb7dlw Copartnership Notice. tllHE copartnership heretofore existing under the A Urm name of SievviiN, Haskell A Cham, expires this day by limitation. Sl.-vea.. At Haskell are authorized to settle liio affairs ot the concern. J. C. STEVENS, M. E. HASKELL, A. E. CHASE. A copartnership lias this day been formed between the underiigued, under the lirm name of STEVENS, LOBD A HASKELL, for the purpose of transacting a Wholesale Boot and Shoe Busiuess, - AT - Store No. 3.1 Commercial Street. formerly occupied by Stevens, Haskell & Chase.. J. C. STEVENS, John n. lord, _ „ , „ M. E, HASKELL. Portland, Feb. 1, 1807. feb 4 d2w Copartnership Notice. AP. HIORGAN has this day retired from the • hrin of MORGAN. DYER & GO, ill favor of R. M. RICHARDSON, ami the business hereafter will l>c conducted under the firm name of “Richardson, Dyer & Co.,” At the old stand, No. 143 Commercial Street, Where they will continue the General Wholesale Business in W. I. Hoods, Hrocerics, Flour aud Pro visions. It. M. RICHARDSON, J. W. DYER, „ , J. E. HANNAFORD. Feb 2—d3m Copartnership. Malcolm f. hammond and Fessenden v. CARNEY, are admitted as partners from this date. The firm will be SHAW, HAMMOND & CARNET, And we shall continue the Wholesale Grocery, Flour and Provision business, at the old stand. No. 113 Commercial Street. THOMAS SHAW. Portland, Feb. 4, ls«7. lm Copartnership Notice. MR. LEANDEU W. FOBES is admitted a partner m our tirm from this date. „ , , BURGESS, FOBES & CO. fcbldlm NOTICE. THE BUbscriber having disposed cl liis Stock in store to Messrs Burgess, Fobes & Co., Requests all (lersons indebted to him to call at their Counting Room No. fcO Commercial SI.,Thom as Block, and settle. Tliaiikiul for past favors, he commends to his mends and former patrttns their large and well selocted .Stock of Leads, Oils, Colors, &c. CHARLES FORES. Portland, Jan. 2, 1807. <12in D issol at ion of Copartnership rpIIE copartnership heretofore existing under the 1 name of CALVIN EDWARDS & CO., is this day dissolved by mutual consent. All persons liold ng bills against the firm, are requested to present, them tor payment, and those indebted will please call and settle at 337 Congress Street. GALVIN EDWARDS. WILLIAM G. TWOMBLY. The subscriber having obtained tlie fine store No. >37 Congress Street, will continue the business, and will keep constantly on band T*IA^TO FORTES from the BEST ALAN UFACTOlilES, among them the Celebrated Steinway Instrument, which he can sell at the manufacturer’s lowest prices. Also, a good assortment of ORGANS and MELODE ONS. OLD PIANOS taken in exchange. Orders for tuning and repairing promptly at tended to. W'M. O. TWOMBLY. November 2G, 18G6. dtf RE-OPENING ? The aubncrilirr having purchased the Slock and Mlorc lately occupied by JOHN CROCKETT £ CO., NO. 11 PREBLE STREET, Win re-open for business I'liesday, Jan. *50, 1807, and will sell oft' the entire stock at greatly reduced prices, consisting of NEW AND SECOND-HAND FURNITURE, Crockery and Glass Ware, Carpeting-, Paper Hanging's, Window Shades, together with a general assortment of IlOrSE-FI'RNISIHNCl GOODS. MR. LEVI F. HOYT is connected with this establishment, and will lie happy to wait on any of his customers and friends who may favor us with a call. jau29dlm_WILLIAM LOWELL. STAGE NOTICE. CHANCE OF TIHE. ON and after this date, Stage will leave Gray daily (Sunday excepted) at 7 1-2 A. Id., tor Portland. Leave Pori land at 3 P. M. for Gray. Tlio mails from Gray to Mechanic Falls and from Gray to Oxford are discontinued from this date. There will be two cross lines established, one from Woodman’s Station via New Gloucester, West Glou cester to No. Raymond daily. And the other from Mechanic Falls via Poland to West Poland, three times a week, both lines to connect with the noon train on the Grand Trunk from Portland. GEORGE R. KIMBALL. tebldtf Portable Steam, Engines, COMBINING the Maximum ot efficiency, dura bility and ecouomy with the minimum of weight and price. They are widely and lavorably known, more than UOO being in use. All warranted satis factory, or no sale. Descriptive circulars sent on application. Address J. C. UOADLEV & CO. _ , Lawrence, Mass. Feb 8. 1867—d3m NEW G OOD S ! P. B. EROST, Merchant Tailor, 3321-2 Congress Street, Has just received a line lot ot FALL GOODS Suitable lor flic season, which will he made up in the most thorough manner sept 10—cod Store to Let. MPHE GOTHIC STORE on Congress Street, op a posite Laiayette Street. This is olio of the best stands for the Grocrry Unwin#*** in the City, having had a large trade tor the past ten years. . APPly to S. L. CARLLTON, 1 *h du 27 Market Square. bridgton_academy. T^om TK“M t1lis Institution will TUESDAY, February 2Glli, and continue eleven weeks. c. K. HIJLTOIV, A. M., Principal. Competent and accomplished teachers will be em ployed in all departments of the school. Good board furnished in the vicinity at $3.00 per Rooms for self-boarding easily obtained. Text hooks furnished at Portland prices by the Principal. T. H. MEAD. Secretary. No. Bridgton, Jan. 30,1867. Ieb6d2aw&w3w REMOVALS. CHINA TEA STORE, HAS ^REMOVED To the Old Stand, |Afo. 135 Middle St., f PORTLAND. G-. C. SHAW, Proprietor. February 6—<ltt REM OVA xTl Eo WEBB9 Merchant Tailor, Has Removed to his New Rooms, No. 3 Free Street .Block, Fel>12_Over Chad bourn & Kendall. dtt REMOVAL. z. K. HARMOM, WAR CLAI1H AGENT, lias removed to blsnew office, at the Old Stand in Jose Block, No. 88 Exchange St., (opposite the Custom House.) Portland, Feb. 11,18C7. d&w3w REMO V A L . JAMES O’DONINELL, Counsellor at Law, Notary Public & Csunuuloner of Deed*, Has removed to Clapp’s New Block, COR. EXCHANGE AND FEDERAL STREETS, JanJ5.__ (Over Sawyer’s Fruit Store.) dtf R E MOV A L! W. II. CLIFFORD, Counsellor at Law, And Solicitor of Patents, Has Removed to Corner of Brown and Congress Streets. jal6_BROWN'S NEW BLOCK. dtf OUT OF THE EIRE 1 B. F. SMITH ft SON’S New Photograph Rooms, —AT— NO. 16 MARKET SQUARE. aug20 n dtf O. O. DOWNES, MERCHANT TAILOR, HAS REMOVED TO No. 233 1-2 Congress Street, CORNER OF CHESTNNT August 30,18U(i. n dtf REMOYA Lf! THE Merchants National Bank Will remove on MONDAY, Nov. 12, to the OFFICE OF H. M. PATSON, 33 Exchange St. oulOdtf REMOVED. 8 Tit OUT~& GAGE, COUNSELLORS AT LAW, l\ave removed to Office Corner Exchange and Federal Sts., Over Loring’a Drag Mere. 8. 0. BTROUT. * H. W. GAGE. dec31 d&wtf HOLDEN & PEABODY, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law, Office, 229 1-2 Congress Street, Near the Court House. A. B. IlOLDEN. sepOtftl H. 0. PEABODY. Harris & Waterhouse, JOBBERS OF Hats, Caps and Furs. Portland, Dec. 3d 1866. HARRIS & WATERHOUSE, Wholesale Dealers in Hate, Caps, and Furs, have removed to their New Store, No. 12 Exchange Street, F. R. HARRIS. Ue4ti' J. E. WATERHOUSE. o. jSlT& e7w7nash have resumed business at the head of Long Wharf, under J. W. M Unger’s Insurance Office, and will be pleased to see their former customers and receive their orders as usual. July 10, 1866. n dti OW* L1BBGY. I ■■■ranee ArchU, will be found at No 117 Commercial, coi ner ot I Exchange St. Home Office of New York; National Office of Boston; Narragansett Office ol Providence; Putnam Office of Hartford: Standard Office ol New York, and other reliable offices, are represented by this agency. John Dow. jy25dtf F. W. Libbey. VHOIV, GBEENOUOH * CO., Furs, Hats, Caps ami Robes, 164 Middle St,, over T. Bailey * Co. jul!7tl UOUiUAN7 TBIJK JkCoTTWholesale Dry Goods, No. 4 Galt Block, Commercial St. Jul 17—dtt fJOXicE. II. J. LIBBY «& CO., ManufUcturers w and Conimission Merchants. Counting Room over First National Bank, No. 23 Free street, second story. iyll tf ADI B KOBE DlEBRIliL, Deale~in • Watches, Jewelry, Masonic Regalia, and Mili tary Goods, No 13 Free street, Portlaud. Same store with Geyer and Caleb iyI2dtf EAGLE Ml LLS, although burned up, the Pro prietors, Messrs. L. J. lliil & Co., are now pre pared to furnish Coffees, Spices, Cream Tartar, &c, at their new place of business, No. 100 Green St. An Order Slate may be tound at Messrs. Low, Plummer & Co’s, No 83 Commercial St, and at Mr C. M. Rice’s Paper Warehouse, No. 185 Fore Street. All orders promptly attended to. Goods at ihe lowest prices. jullOtt PACKARD, Bookseller and Stationer, may be • found at No. 337 Congress St., corner of Oak St. jullOtt RS. WEBSTER if CO., can be tound at the store • of C. K. Babb, Clapp’s Block, No. 9, where we offer a got d assortment of Clothing and Furnishing Goods at low prices. jul 16 CIM1TH & REED. Counsellors at Law. Morton ° Block, Congress St. Same entrance as D. S. Ar ray offices. iyl2dtf The eastern exprennco. are now permanently located at No. 21 Free street, and prepared to do Express Business over all the Rail road and Steamboat routes in the Stale, and West by P. S. & P., Eastern and Boston & Maine Roads to Boston, connecting there with Expresses to all parts ot the country. For the convenience of our customers on Commer cial and Fore streets, an order book for freight Calls will be kept at office of Canadian Express Co., No. — Fore street. J. N. WINSLOW. jy24 tf J4fc E. M. KA ND, Attorneys and Counsellors, j • No. 16 Free Street, tiaar Middle. jul.3 A *S.E. SPRING may be found at the stored Fletcher if Co., corner ol Union and Commer- : cial streets. iyil tf fJATHAN GOULD, Merchant Tailor, has removed to No. 16 Market Square, over Sweetsir’s Apotlie cory store. jylO—tt DEH LOIN A W EBB, Atterae^ aad C’ouiiRellor*, at the Boody House, corner ot Congr. ss and Chestnut streets. # jy26 331 L. B. FOLLETTE, HOSIERY AND GLOVES, HOOP SKIRTS AND CORSETS, Ladies’ & Children’s Underflannels, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. Comer of ( Congress St. and Tolman Place. Feb 7, 1807.—illy Middle Street. MOW READY. «Tench’s Improved Window Spring. (Patented Feb. 1st,'1865.) ° WE are now nrepared to fill orders for the above named Spring, which has proved to be the best and most durable in the market. It is easily applied, and can be adjusted to suit all com mon, size sash, will work as well Ion mu iou as Douoni sasn, holding the sash at any de sirable point. t or muc ai. wholesale, by \ I). SWEET & ( O., (sole agents for the New England dialog,) Pawtucket, K. 1. For Sale in Portland, by KING, W DEXTER, No.175 Veb0(12w GREAT DISCOVERY I ROGERS’ Excelsior Pain Purer. The Best Preparation Ever Made For the following Complaints: ALL NERVOUS and NEURALGIC PAINS, PLEURISY PAINS. RHEUMATISM, TOOTHACHE, HEADACHE, EARACHE, STIFF NECK, DIPHTHERIA. SORE THROAT anil AGUE. Algo invaluable in all cages of Sprains and Bruises. Try it and you will be satisfied. Manufactured anil sold wholesale and retail by W. W. Rogers. Hampden Corner, Maino. Sold in Portland by H. H. HAY 9t CO., wbole»ale and retail. Jal2dCm* INSURANCE STATEMENT —OF— Lamar Fire Insurance Com’y or Ike City of New YerU, Ju, t, (Mil Amount of Capital all paid up in Cash... $300,060.99 Amount of Surplus Jan. 1,1807. 133,321.13 $133,331.13 ASSETS. Cash on hand and in Bank. $6,500.80 Bank Stocks in the City of New York, market value. 25,600.00 16 Bonds and Mortgages, first lien on prop erty in Brooklyn and New York, mostly dwellings worth in each case 75 to 160per cent more than amount loaned thereon, 167,700.00 Loans on call, secured by good Stocks as collateral. 10,100,00 Bills Keceivable for Premiums on Inland ri8ks. 8,411.33 Amount with Agents. 3 495.75 Premiums in course of Collection. 4,305.82 Interest accrued but not due,. 1,039.80 City New York for overpaid taxes on U. S. Stocks>. 5.076.C3 6, Si Stocks and 7 3-10 Treasury Notes, $202,000 market value,... 211.456.00 $433,321.13 Amount oi Losses unadjusted or waiting Pro°6. $10,500.00 City, County and State of New York, sh, Edward Anthony, President, and Isaac It. St. John, Sectetary of the Lamar Fiie Insurance Company ot New York, being duly Bworn, do severally depose and say, that the foregoing is a true and correct state ment of the affairs ot said Company on the 1st day of January, 1867, to the best of their knowledge and belief. EDWABD ANTHONY, Pres. ISAAC K. St. JOHN, Sect'y, Sworn to before me, Jan. 24, 1867. THOS. L. THOBNELL, Notary Public. John B. Carroll, Agent, Febl eod3w_190 Tare Street, ATLANTIC Mutual Insurance Companya SI Wall St, cor. William, NEW YORK, January, 1866. Insures against Marine and Inland Navi gation ltisks. The whole profits ot the Company revert to the Assured, and are divided annually, upon the Premi

nuis terminated during ihe year; and lor which Cer titleateaare issued, bearing interest until redeemed, eorto a DlvfwHd was 40 per cent, in each oi the years j 1863-4, and 5, and 36 per cent, in 1666. The Company has AaaeL, Over Twelve Million Dollar*, viz United states and State of New-York Stocks, City, Bank and other Stocks, $4,828 B8S Loans secured by Stocks and otherwise, 3!iwl.'i50 Premmm Notes and Bills Receivable, Beal Estate, Bond and Mortgages and other se carities, o rr/i 096 United States Gold Coin, ’iffi Cask in Bank 310,560 $12,199,970 trustees: 1bu,D Wm. Sturgis, ^axks Dennis, Henry K. liogert, w. H. H. Moore, Joshua J. Henry, Henry Coit, • Dennis Perkins, Wm C. Pickersgiil, Jos. Galiard, Jr., Lewis Ourti«, J. Henry Burgy. Ghas. H. Russell, Cornelius Grinncll, Lowell Holbrook, C. A. Hand, R. Wai ren Weston, B. J. Howland, Royal Phelps, Bcnj. Babcock, Caleb Bar stow, Fletcher Westray, w Rubt. B. Mint urn, Jr, Wm. E. Dodge, Gordon W. Burnham, Geo. G. Hobson, Fred’k Chauncev, David Lane, James Low, James Bryce, Geo. S. Stephenson, Wiley, Wm. H. Webb. Daniels. Miller, Joiln D. Jones, President. Charles Dennis, Vice-President. W. H. H. Moore, 2d Vice-Prest. J. D. Hewlett, 3d Vice-Prest. J. H. Chapman, Secretary. Applications lor Insurance with the above named Company received and forwarded bv John W. Manger, . _ Csrreipoadeat. apUdlin eou9m&w C w STATEMENT OF THE CONDITION —OF THE— Howard Insurance Company OF NEW YORK, ec. 31,1866, to be filed in the office ot the Secretary of State of Maine. Cash Capital all paid in.$500,000.00 Surplus Dec. 31, 18G6. 118,468.89 $618,468.89 ASSETS. Cash on Wand and iu Manhattan and Phoe nix National Banks. $26,G83.26 Real Estate in City of New York. 90,000.00 United States Stocks and Bonds, at mar ket value. 267,300.00 New York State Stocks, market value_ 10,400,00 New York City and County Stocks, mar value. 72,250.00 King’s County Stocks, market value. 23,750.00 Bank Stocks, market value. 35,550.00 Loans on Mortgages on Real Estate in City of New York and Brooklyn, being first liens, worth double the amount loaned thereon. 52,600.00 Loans on Stocks, (worth at market value $22,125). 18.750.00 Duo from Agents. 1,905.83 Interest and Kents accrued, mostly paya ble January 1, 1867. 10,637.46 Unpaid Premiums. 2,542.34 Salvage Claims and rebate duties (over $10,000) estimated at. C,000.00 $618,46S.89 LIABILITIES. For Unsettled Claims. $9,097.00 Unpaid Dividends aud small balances. 253.12 $9,350,12 The only Agency of the Compuny, in the State of Maine, is at Portland, JOHN B.j CAR ROLL, Agent. SAMUEL T. SKIDMORE, Pres. HENRY A. OAKLEY, Vico Pres. STATE OF NEW YORK, 1 City and County of New York,j ss* Samuel T. Skidmore, President, and Henry A. Oakley, Vice President of the Howard Insurance Company of said City, being severally sworn, do de pose anu say, each tor himself, that the foregoing within is a full, true and correct statement of tlie affairs of the said Company; that the within describ ed investments, nor any part thereof, are made for tlio benefit ot any individual exercising authority in the management of said Company, nor for any other person or persons whatever, and that they are the above described officers of the said Company. SAM’L T. SKIDMORE, Ptes. HENRY A. OAKLEY, Vice Pres. STATE OF NEW YORK, J City ami County of New York, ] bS* On this twenty-ninth day of January, 1867, before me personally appeared Samuel T. Skidmore aud Henry A. Oakley, known to me to be the President and Vice President of the Howard Insurance Com pany *1 tlie City of New York, as described in tho foregoing instrument, and severally made oath th|M the contents oi the same subscribed by them, arc true :uul correct in every particular, and that they have not withheld from the foregoing statement any material information whatever. (Sealtj JAS. CAMPBELL, Notarv Public, [Stamp.] City and County of New York. John B. Carroll, State Agent. Feb 1 eod3w_ 190 Fore Hired. BEIHWVAL. Sparrow’s Insurance Office is this day removed from No. 80 Commercial Street, to the new and commodious rooms NO. 66 EXCHANGE STREET, IN THE CUMBERLAND BANK BUILDING, where he is now prepared to place insurance, in all its forms, and for any amount, in companies second to no others on the globe, and on the most favorable terms. BT Parties preferring first class insurance, are res pectfully invited to call. November 5. 1866. dtf LS. Twomblev, General Insurance Broker, • would inform his many friends and the publ'c generally that ho is prepared to continue the Insur ance Business an a Broker, and can place Fire, Life and Marine Insurance to *»ny extent in the best Coin p mies iu the United Stales. All business entrusted to my c:ire shall be faithfully attended to. Office at O. M. ltice’s Paper Store, No. 183 Fore St, where orders can he left. _ juUGtf SPECIAL NOTICE —OF— Life Insurance! HAVING been appointed General Agents for Maine of the old New Enfflaud Mutual Life Ins. Co., Of Boston, Mass., being the oldest purely Mutual Lite Ins. Co. in America, wo wish fifty good, active agents to work in tl*j different cities and villages throughout the State. None need apply unless good reference can be give. The Co. is 23 years old and has paid in dividends 81,1*47,000 00 and over 8-',000,000 00 in loss es by death. It has now a well-invested accumulated Capital Grower 84,000,000 00. The Co. formerly made ind paid its dividends once in live years. A llivi Jenawillba made up in Nov. 1866, and annually thereafter, and available one year from date of Poli cy. Applications tor local Agencies will l»e made to RUFUS SMALL & SON, Gen'l Agents, no21d3m Biddelbrd, Me. «x. now &, soiv, PORTLAND, ..... MAINE, MANCFACTUBr.HS OF Saif Oak Crop Sole Leather, Bough and Finished "Backs" & “Sides," jFok belting t Also. Roller Skins, Wax Grain, Split and Calf Leather. Orders ter Lea. Belting filled on most favorable terms. janSldlw&wtf DIVIDEND. A DIVIDEND of 10 per cent, will be paid the atuokholdera of the Tog Warrior at the office of J. S- Winslow, January 15th. jaaiodtf J. 8. WINSLOW, Agent, dailY PORTLAND. jj Wednesday Morning, February 13, 1867. Mr. Lynch’* Financial Meaaures. We print in another column two bills re cently introduced in Congress by the Repre sentative from this District, which if they should become laws will settle the question whether the volume of our currency is really excessive or not. Our Washington corres pondent tarnished an outline of the bills in his letter written on the day when they were offered. One of them proposes that the pro cess of contracting the currency, now in prog ress at the rate of four millions a month, shall be arrested; that on and after the 1st July next, the Secretary of the Treasury shall be directed to destroy all the United States notes now outstanding as fast as they are re ceived at the Treasury, but to replace them by a new issue payable In coin on demand one year from date. This is a proposition for a partial resumption of specie payments on the 1st July, 1868, the date, it will be remembered, at which Secretary McCulloch says in his last report “specie payments may be resumed, and ought to be resumed.” In bis second bill Mr. Lynch aims to impart to the currency a flexi bility better suited to the varying needs of trade, by authorizing the issue of 6 per cent. coupon bonds to the amount of $300,000,000, payable in coin at the expiration of twenty years, or in lawtal money on demand, and to be reissued as often as a demand may arise.— In this way a safe and convenient investment will be offered for money not actually needed for the business of the country, while a de mand rising above 6 per cent, can always be met by exchanging the bonds at the Treasury of the United States for their par value in lawful money. Mr. Lynch, it is well known, discredits the impression prevalent in many quarters, that the volume of currency is unduly expanded._ His views were flilly and ably set forth in his speech on the currency question at the last session of Congress. In that speech he prov ed that the rise in prices in this country is due to the enormous consumption of goods during the war and the C3nsequent scarcity since its close; to the paucity of labor occa sioued by the great destruction of life, limit ing production and enhancing its cost; to the heavy taxation consequent upon the war; in part also to the general rise of prices all over the world occasioned by the enormous in crease in the quantity of gold and the conse quent depreciation of that metal. The rise of prices so caused and the greatly increased business of the country he maiutained would naturally require a volume of currency such as we now have. Those who differ from Mr. Lynch,while admitting the influence of all the causes he has named believe also thatthe sud den expansion of the currency from 215 mil lions, the extreme ihnit before the war, to 700 millions, has operated upon prices in this country precisely as the increase in the quan tity of gold has operated upon prices in specie paying countries; that if the volume of curren cy were reduced, prices would sensibly de cline ; and that in that case a less amount of money would suffice for the transactions ol the country. Into this discussion we do not propose to enter. It is a question which will settle itself whenever we can get down to the solid basis of specie payments. The liest feature of Mr. Lynch’s theory is that it offers no obstacle to an immediate return to a specie basis. If the currency is not excessive, then certainly not a single note will be presented for redemption. So long as greenbacks are more convenient than gold dollars, they will be preferred if they are worth just as much. The transition fiom the present scale of prices to another measur ed by gold ought to be gradual. For that ne cessity Mr. Lynch’s bill provides by making the process of resumption partial and gradual. Meanwhile if it should turn out that a por tion of the currency is liberated bv this pro cess, is more than is needed after resumption, $300,000,000 of it can be invested at any time in the new five-twenties, payable at maturity in coin. Here then is a proposition for a return to specie payments at the early date named by Secretary McCulloch, coming from one ot Hh economists who have been so often stigma tized by the New York Tribune as “inflation ists.” If this is inflation, we should be glad to see more of it. So far we have seen no practical plan for resumption proposed by the contractionists. The Tribune’s plan is to ac cumulate gold in the Treasury until we have a third of the whole volume of paper—when ever that time may come. Mr. McCulloch wants to have the Southern States “rehabili tated,” as an indispensable preliminary. Mr. Lynch proposes on the other hand to begin next July to issue notes payable in coin a year from date. It Is the first definite proposition looking to resumption, and we wait with con siderable curiosity to see what arguments will lie urged against it. Mpinolagy. In these days, when mostof the fashionable schools for young ladies, are devoted to the various ologies of the day, suchasconchology, ichthyology and the like, we dare to suggest, as a finishing touch to their education, an ad ditional science, viz., spinology. Our grand mothers of olden times, who had the best of qualifications as wives of the patriotic men who fought the battles of liberty and achieved our national independence, knew how to spin. They were also expert at weavology, and as to cookology none of the Greeks or Gauls of ancient or modem times, could prepare a more economical and healthy repast than they. As a natural consequence of all this they enjoyed good health; and such diseases as dyspepsia and phthisic were seldom known. But in modem times these domestic sciences, so hon orable to the matrons ot the revolutionary pe riod, have quite gone out of date. A marked degeneracy, both physical and moral, has fol lowed. Then the country had women, now we have nothing but ladies. If our Female colleges cannot be induced to establish special departments in spinology, knitology, weavology, workology and the like, we would suggest that some worthy mat trons—if a suitable number can be lound, should be invited into our cities and villages and encouraged to set up spinning schools to teach young women how to spin—not street yarn,—this many of them have learned already —but good substantial woolen and linen in worklwojmau-like manner. This should be preparatory to a High School for teaching the healthy and ingenious art of weaving; and when they have become proficient at both, a good knowledge of cookology should entitle them to a diploma with the honorable degree of F. W.—Fit for Wives. Tbaxi. Tiif. Maine Nobmal for February con tains an excellent paper from Jacob Abbott on the manner of pointing out the mistakes and faults of children; the report of the Su perintendent ol Common Schools concerning the State Normal School at Farmington; ex tracts from the addresses of Governor Cony and Governor Chamberlain, touching educa tion ; an obituary notice of the Maine Teach ers’ Association, by Mr. E. P. Weston, which we copy in another column; an article on the whipping question by “O. B. S.”; and edito rial articles on normal schools, a teachers’ as sociation, and the agricultural college. These topics, so various and important, are ve;y sat isfactorily treated. The eJ itorial gossip al>out teachers and schools is very pleasant profess ional reading. The Normal deserves to be sustained aud we trust will be. If it can sur vive until the normal schools arc sufficiently numerous to gi e the occupation of teaching a professional character, (and we see no rea son why it should not,) its success will then be abundant. —A young lady in a Boston school, on being asked why, In Latin, winds came to be called masculine, quiokly replied,”! do not know, un less it (s because they are so fickle!” Tk. Crete. Her.!,. The latest information indicates no abate ment iiube heroic determination of the Crc ■ tans<o throw otf the Turkish yoke a i„,, * fro'n the^w .York Tribune’s correspond at Canea gfces the following account «f affairs in the island to Jan. tl : Even those wlt^knew die obstinacy of the Cretan character, and rememliered all the res olute struggles for liberty through which for tune has mocked them, had not expected so enduring and uncompromising a resistance as the islanders have made. .Since the 12th ot August a series of expeditions as formidable as die Ottoman Empire could put alloat or ashore, have hammered away, one alter the other, at the dilleient strongholds—Cl),000 troops against a population, all told, of 250, 900; disciplined and well-equipped troops, with a tleet to bring supplies and hloekade the island, hospitals and walled cities to re lwn0’ a”aV13t a l’eoplc who nave nothing oi all tnose things which make equipment, noie sources to fall back iqion after their present pplies are exhausted, bad arms aud no or ganuation mustering at no time more than 4,UuU or o,UU0 mon, aud raielv more th in i ‘uio charged with their wives and chi^u ’aud seemg thwe die slowly under the cold and hunger ot this terrible position, no hope in diplomacy, JitUe in humanity, but much iu liberty, aud always keeping that lam, which in the Greek mind, becomes superstition, it i, true, but still a laitb, and looks to the God of Christianity as well as they can compre hend him; in brief, 00,000 men, with every modern advantage of warlike resource, against barely 50,000 men capable of carrying arms, and often destitute even of these, Uyinniny the war with Jive charyes each fur the force o/5,000 men in thejielti, and so penned intoan island that the above sentence would make a bettei blockade lor them than that which ex ists ; how them could lie a resistance ot even one mouth must ever lie incomprehensible, aud yet to-day the troops are diminished by half without having gained a point they can keep if they should meet a revei-se with their main force to-morrow. It is as ifiu the be ginning of your war a million and u half of disciplined men with English muskets aud ritied artillery had been launched agaiust the South, aud accomplished nothing. 1 mean in a military seme, because it is not to be forgot ten that Slavery was behind the insurrection in one case, and Liberty in the other, and that is what accounts for the milk in the cocoanut. Alter the auair ol Arkadi, the 1 urk.su ar my temporarily crippled aud unable to under take any new movements, fell back on Keti mo to recruit, and after a fortnight’s delay was reorganized lor a new expedition against Setinos, Uie mosi obstinate and rebellious of all the districts, as its {>eople are the most war-like. The army lett here with about 9,1X10 legulars and 5,000 or 0,000 baslii-ba zouks. At Alikiama, a town at the foot of the north slope of the White Mountains, 10 or 12 miles from here, they met the fiist resistance, a skirmish with an advance guard of Greeks, and trom there to the first stronghold, Lakus, they were nearly a week making their way, though it is but three hours walk. The Cre tans held the defiles leading to Omalo, a great plateau iu the White Mountains, where were their deiiots. At Karis, a little village near Lakus, the Turks wore badly repulsed, but a little division being ordered up Horn the central districts to llank their positions, the insurgents tell back on the defiles themselves, and finding the passage to Omalo impractica ble, the Paslia moved aleng by the right to gain the passages to Selinos, which arc ex cessively difficult if well defended. The Cre tans had about 5,000 men on the ground, with reserves of nearly as much more, who might come or go as their families demauded.— a uese wuuiu nave ueen sumcicnt to hold the passes against 50,000 men, but they had three heads, tne three Greek volunteer officers com manding the divisions of Hellenes, auil direct ing ail the military operations, having united to oiler the strongest possible resistance. But with dissensions and jealousies no plan was possible, and Mustapha, moving suddenly al ter three days of rains which deluged every thing and killed his own men by hundreds, took the pass of l’homuka by sur prise, and alter a sharp combat of tour or five hours and considerable loss, pushed a column through, and effected, the passage of his whole aiuiy without turtle r oppositiou, the Chiisliaus retiring to the mountains of Sphakia, the southern portion ot the VV hite mountains, and leaving setiuos to the discretion of the troo|>s. That this dis cretion was devastation and utter ruin, we needed no assurance, but the destruction there is said to have surpassed that in any other province. The Pasha once in Sclinos, the Christians closed in on the roads by- which he had entered,and cut off all land communica tion with the rest of the island, so that he is obliged to send for ships to get back to Canea, or effect a junction with the rest ot his torces east ot Sphakia. The Sphakian mountains occupy the Southern half of the western por tion of the islan l,coming down to the Alriean sea with a pluuge so hold that no passage is afforded along the seaside, and the passes through the moiuitains are so dillcult that no force could pass in the face of a re sistance in the least formidable. The Pasha spent a great deal of money among the Spa kiot chiefs, and hoped at this critical moment that they woul make their submission and Iiermit Uim to outrage the Hellenes who were in their valleys. But they all declared against submission, or eveu neu trality, and fired on the lioats he sent round to receive their adhesion. The whole Spha kiot population took up arms, and the Pasha was obliged to abandon any idea of opera tions based on their neutrality. He therefore attempted to embark his troops to get them rouud to the Apokoroua where there were six or eight battalions (the battalion full is 1,000), and organize a general attack on Sphakia Irom the east. But at this moment sprung up a gale Irom the westward whic h has continued until yesterday with excessive violence, and even now is blowing too baid to permit ern barkat.on of troops on a coast without hartiors. So there he slays, communication by laud with bis capital and base of supplies impossible; by sea difficult, lor a boat eau scarcely land on that coast with a westwardly or southerly wind, meanwhile trying the passes in the mountains, hut always repulsed. To gel into Sclinos Irom Phorouka was down hill—it don’t need a Greek schoolmnster to show that it’s up hill work getting back, and so Mustapha tiuds it. Regulation of the Currency and Hr* numption of Npctie Payments. Wo have just received the following l>ills to regulate the currency and to provide for the resumption of specie payments, introduced in the national House of Representatives by Mr. Lynch on the 4th instant and tefened A the Committee on Banking and Currency ol which Mr. Lynch is a member: A bill to provide against undue expansions aud contractions of the currency. He it enacted, Ac. Section 1. That the Sec retary of the Treasury be, and is hereby an thorized and directed to issue United States coupon bonds to an amouut not exceeding three hundred million dollars of such denomi nations, not less than one hundred dollars, as the Secretary shall prescribe, payable in lawful money bearing interest at the rate ol five per cent per annum payable quarter yearly in coin, said bonds to bo issued to any person paying therefor the par value thereof iu lawful mon ey; and shall be redeomed by the United States at any time twenty years alter their first issue, and not earlier except at the option of the holder, as hereinafter provided, and at tbc ex piration of said tweuty years shall be paid in coin. ---- Section 2. The bonds issued under the pro visions of this act shall be signed by the first or second Comptroller of the Register of the Treasury and countersigned by such other offi cer or officers of the Treasury us the Secreta ry ol the Treasury may designate, aud shall be issued under the seal of the Treasury Depart ment. The interest coupons may be signed by such person or persons or executed in such manner as may be designated by the Secretary of the Treasury. Section 3. The Secretary of the Treasury shall take up said bonds w henever presented for that puxpoae at the Treasury of the United States, paying tlierelor in lawful money the pur value thereof and the accrued interest thereon to the amouut of any matured and unpaid coupons thereto attached, and the bonds so taken up may be reissue in the manner provided for their first issue, the interest which may have accrued on any coupon thereto attached at the time of said re-issued being paid by the pur chaser in addition to the par value of the bonds, and said bonds may continue to be re-issued, as before, at any time or times during th • pe riod of ten years after which |tliey shall not be again re-issued. A bill to provido for the resumption of specie payments. He it enacted, Ac. Section 1. That on and after the 1st (lay of July, 18fi7, the United States notes now outstanding, shall when re ceived at the Treasury of the UuitedJStates, be destroyed uuder the direction ol the Secretary of the Treasury, aud iu lieu thereot the Secre tary of the Treasury is hereby authorized and directed to issue new U. S. notes ol the same denominations as those in lieu ol which they are issued, payable in coin on demand at the Treasury or the United States at and alter one year from date. 1 he whole amount of the new notes authorized by this section shall not exceed the amouut of United States noti s now outstanding exclusive of fractional currency except as provided in section 3d of this act Section 2. Said notes shall lie legal tender for all purposes except for the payment of the interest of the public debt where said interest is now or hereafter may be according to law payable in coin, and by and to all parties, ex cept by the U nited States, after their maturi ty as herein provided. Section 3. The Secretary of the Treasury is hereby authorized to is-ue notes of the des cription authorized by this art in payment of so much of the public debt as is payable in lawlul money, and shall mature aud become payable before the first day of J une, 13®*. Section 4. The Secretary ot the Treasury is hereby authorized, after the payment in speai herein provided lor shall have actually eo - lueuced, at his discretion to ia*“® "L on hereby authorized for periods ol less ^an one year, bat not leu than three months, aud he la also authorized to purchase nt allT | requsite to enable hi... to redeem“V “ Sectiono. An accurate account ,,c,i'i i kept by the Treasurer ol the Urn ci 1... L”. [ the amount and deiiouiiatious of all tic i , States notes received into the Tn-a.urv of 'tl 'i* i United States aud destroyed, and he si,all u keep an accurate account cf tho amount . nd denominations of notes issued under author, v Ill,: United States Hole, autlio . my th's act shall bo ill such form as tho shaUbSZS!**® . Treasury may direct, and Of tile T? 1 wntten ,,r engraved signature «»the United States and the of lawful UsmT Trt :lal“y. and also as evidence tile Treasui-vi. 0 lmPril,t copy of the seal of be made utubViwhich imprint shall alter said notes shalf*!81,1011 tf ‘lie* Secretary gravers and W„re“h!,* are ^ th<> C“' fFr n"tT r'"Cl1""’ A«°< inll„i, ( r an the Main, N,JtuJal , b The Maine State Tea< v organized at Waterville In nI’T"11!"1 Waa a Convention of C "n Mark H. Dunnell, my Immedlam L f Hon’ in the Superintendents office. AtVr Series ol interesting lectures aud discussions, eomffi ued through three days, a State Association was organized under vwv favorable auspices with Mr. Dunnell as its tint President. ’ The first annual meeting was held the next November at Lewiston, where ’he attendance was quite large aud the discussions profitable and enthusiastic. Mr. Dunnell was re-elected as the presiding officer lor the ensuing year. At the next annual meeting, held at Rich mond, the writer was elected President, and re-elected at the two following meetings, at liaugor and Bath. A year larer, having re signed the ofliee ot Superintendent of Schools, i declined a re-election, and no successor hav “KJfJ lief1n appointed, Professor M. Lytdrd, Skowhegan* Coll,'ge’ was etocted President, at \V hy no meeting has been called bv the officers of the association since that time I will not assume to state. My object in this note is to call attention to the fan that an or ganization was efletced, and maintained a vig orous existence during five yea. s; and . ha* any new movement would do well to be based upon that organization, which is not dead— nut sleeps. At all the meetings of the association, able lectures and interesting discussions wi e en joyed; and at all ot them was there a very re special >le attendance of teachers and resident citizens. The meetings at Lewiston. Bath, Bangor and Augusta were ot gieat interest. Our want of railroad facilities, and the lncon venience of traveling by other methods, late in November, must ot course prevent a lull rep resentation of teachers trom remete parts of our extended territory. Aud when It Is con slue red that the existence of the association is almost precisely that of the war, t he teachers aud friends of education who sustained the association have reason to leel that their eliorts were attended with encouraging success* Allow me to Buggest that a special meeting ol the State Association shou.d Ire oalbd, sometime in the winter or spring, for the choice ot officers, and to make arrangements lor the annual meeting on Thanksgiving week, —or in August, if it is thought better to change the time. Perhaps this meeting might well be held at Lewiston, where the Secretary, Prolessor Lamb, now resides. VV ithdrawn though X am from the more public connection with our educational aflalis, 1 am still interested in the success o'" all those means of advancing the cause cf public edu cation, which are adapted to this end; associ ations, conventions, teachers’ journal, normal school, and all; and for their success will ever pray,—aud remain, Tours very truly, r.... _ Eow. P. W*STON. Little blue, Jan. 21, 1807. *•» «o Kruonitf Furl Dr. Samnel Warren, author of “Ten Thou sand a 5fear ” recently wrote a letter to the Mayor of Hull, England, to say that before leaving lor Londou he desired to make a prae tical suggestion to the housekeepers ot the town. The suggestion was this: “To econo mize the burning of coal, send for an iron monger or blacksmith, and order him to take the measure of the bottom of your grate and make yon a sheet iron plate of about one-sixth of an in h in thickness, or even loss. Simply lay this, and light your fire as usual. It will soon burn up, but you must keep pretty open tlie lowest bar, so as to secure a slight draught When the fire has begun to burn poke it. gently from beneath ana the flame will gradu ally get through the entire mass of coals, the iron plate beneath gets red hot, and so keeps up a constant combustion, at the same time dispersing the heat through the room, instead of its being sent up the chimney, thus entirely consuming the coal, instead of filling tho hearth with ashes.” Dr. Warren continues: “In my own house I triod the experiment for a week in the breakfast-room, then in the dining-room, then in the kitchen, with uniform and complete success; and then I had the sheet-iron plate put into every fireplace—and there are many throughout the house—with equal success. So I do with the fireplace in my official residence. When tho fire is once made up, say about 10 m., for the day, an oc casional poke and possibly a single replenish ment suffices for the day. In my own case, and also at my hotel here, where throe scut tles were required, one now suffices. You must not smile at the simplicity of my suggestion, but attribute my offering to a sincere desire to contribute w hat little is in my power to pro mote the comfort of, and lessen expense to ev ery householder in the good old town of Hull.” A citizen of Hull, who has since tried this plan, w rites: “The result in ray house, where I have had quarter-inch iron plates fitted at the bottom of two fire-grates, at an expeuse of two shillings each, is a saving in coal of about one third, with a considerable increase in heat. A large number of persons have already satisfac torily tried the experiment, and the use of the plates is likely to become general in this local ity” The cost of the experiment is a mere trifle. VARIETIES. —It is now stated that Mr. Charles A. Da na’s new paper is to be styled "The New York Chronicle, and that it is to be started on a solid cash capital of $200,000. — Sir Francis Hustings Doyle, who has late ly published a clever volume of verse, “Tbo Return of the Guards, and other Poems,” is said to he the most important rival of Mr. Kus kin for the chair of poetry at Oxford, which is soon to become vacant by the expiration of Mr. Mattht w Arnold's term of office. —A poor womau in Indianapolis sold her hair lor one dollar and fifty cents to buy bread for her children. A daughter of Charles Dickens is accred ited with “Aunt Margaret’s Trouble,” a new novel published iu London and set down as good. —A unique journal, the Fusi Yuma Ga zette, is published monthly on board the Fusi \ uma, a transport sciew steamer belonging to the Japanese Government and commanded by AdamDuudas, who says: “We beg tojeinind the gratuitous critic that we are editor, report er, compositor, printer, pressman, foreman, P. D., and skipper withal.” —Wendell Phillips having delivered a lec ture in Boston on Daniel O’Coqncll, the Bos ton Pilot remarks that, “Fortunate will Mr. Phillips Imi when his acts are history, and ho has passed away from the scenes of busy life, if there shall some large-hearted man arise In this bis own, or in any other country, who. with equal fidelity, with the samn spirit at jus tice, isn't w+t*. powers as rare as his own, shall attest the work of his life and crown the altar of his fame as fully and impartially as he has done those of Daniel O’Connell.” • —Mr. M. D. Conway writes to the Commouf wealth that the engagements of Mr. Thomas Hughes will not permit him to continue as the correspondent of the New York Tribune. —One Monsieur Martinairc, alias Lamartini ere, has been sentenced at Paris to six months’ imprisonment and fined 10,000 francs, for the possession oi a clandestine press in the Isle of St. Denis. This is the press from which are supposed to have issued certain revolutionary manifestoes against the Spanish government. —The Egyptians find difficulty in adopting the new ideas of which their Viceroy ha* made himself the representative. At a recent sitting of their Parliament, Uillal-bey, one of the dep uties, having spoken of the Viceroy as “my adored master," the President observed that a more parliamentary expression would ho “my august sovereign.” The Nelson (New Zealand) Examiner, in re porting the execution of Burgess, Levey, and Kelly, three Thug-like murderers, says: “It has been a matter of dispute amongst medical authorities whether death in such cares is caused by strangulation or by dislocation ot* the spinal column. The necks of the three malefactors were therefore dissected by Prs. Williams and Cusack, and it was satis factorily proved that death had resulted in each case from strangulation, the spinal col umn being fonnd to be perfect in every tu Rtauce; tlins settling this much vexed ques tion at last. -About fiftv years back « married oouple, residing in Paris, adopted a male child that had been found In the streets,although havh g a son of their own. The two children were brought up together, and received the same education; the foundling went into business and mule a large fortune, while his benefac tors met with reverses, and died, leaving their son, a cripple, unprovided tor. The adopted son then devoted himself entirely to his ccm p inion in infancy, refusing to marry in order not to be force! to quit him,and has now u»t die 1, leaving him a fortune of uearly a million frMW,